OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 29, 1929, Image 121

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1929-09-29/ed-1/seq-121/

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Sunday Morning Among the Cross-Words
ACROSS.
1 Musical instru
ment having from
thirty to forty
strings.
7 Good-for-nothing
person.
13 Poods served at
table.
19 Draw in the
breath.
20 Harmonize.
21 Unimpaired.
22 Equilateral par
allelograms with
angles oblique.
23 Fixed amounts of
work.
24 Mythical sea
monster that
dwelt on the
Italian coast.
25 Mongrel dog.
2ti Or.
28 Shanty.
30 Infold.
31 An ancient poet.
33 Eggs of a
parasitic insect.
34 A plant with a
scented root.
35 Wind spirally.
30 A bond between
the seveial
members of a
series.
38 Office of an
instructor.
40 Small job.
41 Cover.
43 Dog used in
hunting game.
44 Utter a
contemptuous
sound.
45 Turned sharply
aside.
49 An apothecaries’
weight.
50 "asses away, as
t.me.
54 A large monkey
of India.
56 Vigorous, active. .
58 Germ cell.
58 Obstructed the
flow of.
61 Cne of three
giant goddesses
;n Norse
mythology.
62 Unless: law.
63 Exclamation of
so’ row.
65 Us lon.
66 l isten.
68 A fastener.
69 Surging back.
72 Stimulating.
74 Man’s name.
75 Wandering
minstrel.
77 Porpoises.
78 Russian weight.
79 Reproduced.
81 A kind of snow
shoe.
82 Auctions.
85 Menace.
j Easier for the Expert New Religion
' z 3 Jjj* 5 <0 7 pp£ 9 !0 u '
■ 5 jJj/7
■ pjfp as
;» T“fcr 1
’—— — a!
24 H 27 pip?
SB IP | pa - 'WW~
mm mm •
?/ 52 W^~^\
* bl|_
* ar
®n — ISi
59 Mi^ 7
:'. '>*.
# ft *3 jp 7T —
Hg Hi
■w ggg-?7 "~~?p
fjsv pte
——L——— I \w#&
ACROSS.
1 Rodent.
4 Demons.
8 Small rubes.
32 Guidos highest
note.
13 Pedal extremities.
34 Actual.
55 Talks imperfectly.
17 Depend
THE* SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON. D. C.. SEPTEMBER. 20. 1020.
87 Sou of Cain.
91 Retired.
92 Missile weapon of
South America.
93 Marsh-haunting
wading bird.
95 Respond imitate.
96 Crone.
97 Warehouse.
93 A cereal.
100 Broad vessel.
101 Cossack chief.
103 Remeasure by
strides.
105 An Indian of
Siouxan tribes.
107 Hinder.
108 Warnings against
sudden attack..
109 Australian fish.
110 Skilled persons.
111 A poet.
112 Enroll.
ixnvN.
1 A silicate, some
variety of which
are cut into gems.
2 Bury.
3 Part of the body
inclosed by the
ribs.
4 Noah’s son.
5 A river in
Germany.
6 An amciphous
substance secreted
by some plants.
7 Household vessel.
8 Ceitilled.
9 Agitate.
10 Large cask.
11 Bondage.
12 Rise again.
13 Surfaces of
planets.
14 Length measure.
15 Filthy place.
16 Call loudly.
17 A kind of pastry.
18 Principal
c mmodity.
27 One of various
.small birds.
29 Bind.
32 Governed.
34 Musical
instrument.
35 A famous
composer.
37 B gat (said of
animais).
39 Traversed by
rowing.
40 Cowing.
42 Cut of order.
44 Small jugular
fishes.
45 Vows.
46 A petrel-like
seabird; var.
47 Hire.
48 An estate held in
possession.
50 Herons.
51 Roman general
and consul.
52 Giving relief.
53 Hurts.
55 Leave out.
19 Proposed
international
language.
20 Before: prefix.
21 Low gaiter.
22 A son of Gad:
Gen. 46:16.
23 Small mound.
24 Rimed writing.
25 Son of !?*>'»’
52 cy
55 w 72. *
flip 83 84- mu
»' «a 1 SB SB 3s* ’ ‘ ~ —
r/O TTi ’—— —— —— Mgjgrj ‘ ll “ '
57 Decays.
60 With thoroughness
and exactness.
64 Partook of a meal.
66 Open courts in
ancient Roman
houses.
26 Short for Edward.
17 A judge of Israel.
28 Muddle
29 Ensigns.
31 Eating implement.
33 Every: Scot.
34 Exist.
36 Ardor.
37 Top cards.
38 Cooking utensil.
67 Famous English
navigator.
70 A large genus of
trees of the
Cashew family.
71 Backs of necks.
73 A river of
39 Ever.
40 According to fact.
41 Finely divided
rock.
42 Parent.
43 Christmas card.
44 Carried.
45 A son of Isaac.
47 Headland.
43 Ocean.
Switzerland,
Germany and
Netherlands.
76 Takes away.
79 A chemical
compound used as
a hypnotic.
Continued from Fourth Page
cause they have not been bored by a preceding
program.
** pRAYERS will not be used in tire Humanist
services, as they are inconsistent with the
Humanist conception of religion.
• Prayers are in essence the begging of favors,
material or spiritual, from a monarchic deity
The classical prayer consists of the ascription
of praise, to put God in good humor; then of
thanksgiving, to show that you appreciate
former favors: then of petition, the real prayer,
the asking of something.
“The old-fashioned prayer has been somewhat
sublimated in Modernistic churches: it is not so
era *, nor so cruelly anthropomorphic in it*
conception of deity, but it still has many ves*
tiga! relics of its origin.
“In Humanist services there will -be oppor
tunity for the preservation of all the real
values formerly inhering in the quiet of the
pva-er-time. Different Humanist groups will
work out the problem in various ways, but 1
can conceive of periods of mediation while
the organ or piano or violin is played softly.
The leader might well read paragraphs from
sem? vriter w-hose words are inspiring. But
asp: and meditation are very different
50 Mark left by a
blow.
51 Dry.
52 Be mistaken.
DOWN.
1 Narrate.
2 Brought into line.
3 Savor.
4 Conditions.
5 Pronouns.
6 The position of
this word.
7 Water vapor.
8 Waterless.
9 Diminutive ending.
10 Author of "Alice
in Wonderland.”
11 Girl's name,
lfi Hebrew letter.
13 Army officer: abbr.
21 Shortly.
22 Purposes.
24 Scheme.
80 Most precious.
82 A desert in
Africa.
83 Moderated,
reduced.
84 Envoy.
85 Summit
25 Old Icelandic
literature
27 English college
town.
28 Clumsy bouts.
29 Fly aloft.
30 Toward the
sheltered side.
31 Appeared.
32 Gratify.
34 Flag.
35 Make dear.
37 Kind of palm.
38 Resolve into
grammatical
elements.
40 As far as.
41 Thus.
43 Hard-shelled fruit.
44 Place of rest.
40 Article.
48 Mathematical
ratio.
86 Nothing.
88 Monster
cephalopoda.
89 Inclined through.
90 Capital of
Tasmania.
92 Deflects.
o
matters from the ‘morning prayer’ of the «vw- „
age American Protestant church service.
“New hymns must be written. There are A
very few of the old ones that are not offensive ,
in their words and many that are in W" ’
musical settings simply jingles. Opportunity
for creative composition of both words and ■
music for a whole new hymnal is afforded by
the rise of the Humanist movement Some *
genius may develop a new type of musical '
composition to interpret the spirit of the hew
faith, something to take the place of the
pathetic anomaly known as the ‘an'.bem.’
<<r pHE marriage ceremony under the new ft
ligion will be quiet and simple. There will
be less emphasis upon the religious and legal
aspects and more upon the personal and social
responsibilities of the man and woman. Tiff
word obey’ will not be used and there will be
no ‘giving away’ of the bride, since Humanists »
take it for granted that women are persons
in their own right and are not property to be
given away.
“Couples intending marriage will be encour
aged to compose their own wedding service
that it may mean more to them than a stereo*
typed form. Such a service should include a
s'..intent from each as to why he desires to
oe married and a simple pledge of loyalty to
each other. The person officiating can then
give a brief talk on the responsibilities of the
married relation and pronounce them husband
and wife. If the use of the ring is desired, the
couple will be urged to use a double-ring cere- .
many that the parry of tile relationship
be properly symbolised.
“Os course, the new society will not object
to dhorce, but it will seek to reduce the num
ber of divorces by urging upon all he proper
preparation for the marriage relation. It will
seek, by raising the standards, to add dignity
to the position of husband, wife and parent.
°nly solution of the evil of increasing
divorce is the proper preparation for marriage,
and that must begin in childhood. There will
be a Humanist school for children and young ,
people. Where the principal subject taught will
bo the one now neglected by both public and
~rU ^a^.wS Choo:s ’ namel >- ‘How to Get Along .
With Other People.’ ” *
21
94 Projecting ri^l
97 Arrow.
98 A town in Ha*.
99 Spun fiber.
102 Chart.
104 By means of.
106 Bengal native.

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